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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TITURSDAY MORNING OCTOBER 14, 1906
8 ran SOUTH SIDB NEWS TEMPE Frank W. Grlffen - Pomerey Brou. MESA TEMPE ADVERTISEMENTS. MILLINERY Pall and Winter 1906-07 CITY OF TEMPE GEACH (SL GEACH NORMAL Students, remember we carry the supplies in Tempe. Call on us for the LAIRD & DINES, A TWTTrW" fresh supply just received at N. P.. Don't forget to leave your watches and jewelry with us for repairs. j WALL PAPER A large assortment in various styles, in prices from 5 cents per roll up. The Tempe Ftiraittire Store PRICE WICKLIFFE - - PROP. "Tempe's Bargains for the Following 2 Days Wednesday and Thursday 10 Off On All Hats !'.'. LUKItrS Phone M 284. Hundred and IN LARGE SIZES, AND ODDS AND ENDS. Prom 25 to 50 Discount FANCY VESTS STILL ON SALE. Hyder Bros. - TEMPE TEMPE YOUNG PEOPLE. Who Will Take Part in The Republi can's Scholarship Contest. C. A. Stauffer, circulation manager of The Republican, spent Tuesday here making arrangements with several Tempe people who desire to enter the scholarship contest that is shortly to be started by this paper. Probably most readers of The Republican are familiar with the details of the con test for much enthusiasm has been shown here and it was with no diffi culty that three energetic young people were secured who are fitted for the contest and who will go into, it with the expectation of winning the best of the different scholarships offered. The three who have enrolled as con testants are Homer Corbell and Flor ence Stevenson of Tempe, and Sidney Moeur of rural route No 1. Homer was recommended by Dr. H. H. Blome, principal of the Normal training school, where he Is attending school, as a young man who will be MESA ADVERTISEMENTS. FOR SALE J2100 buys 20 acres.- in alfalfa; good well of water; 3-room house, within one -mile of Mesa. Water worth J1000. $6000 buys 80 acres, alfalfa and grain; orchard, shade, corral; plenty of water; in good shape. $50,000.00 To loan on improved ranch and town property. POMEROY & KELLY, Real Estate and Loan Agents MESA CITY, ARIZ. NOW most complete line of Schoel Books and best of service. Tempe HARMER'S DRUG SI ORE Finest. in the House. GASH STORE 28 East Fifth St Fifty Pants - - Tempe glad of the opportunity of earning a scholarship and who will work hard for the desired result. His mother, though a widow, is very anxious that her children shall secure a good edu cation and she is very much pleased with the chance that her son now has. Homer is well known about town and has many friends upon whom he can count during the contest to give him every possible help. Miss Stevenson is a young lady who has had some experience In contest." through The Republican. Not long ago she won a prize which was of fered by Hyder Brothers for the best advertisement. She has musical ambitions and enters the" contest with the firm determination of being satis fied with nothing less than the Ari zona School of Music scholarship. Slv is now attending the public school, and like Homer Corbell, has a large circle of friends not only in Tempe, but in other towns of the territory who will stand her in good stead during the progress of the contest. Sidney Moeur is a son of W. A. Moeur. The fact that he lives in th.-1 country and and is well acquainted in his section, gives him perhaps, a slight advantage as he has more coun try in his vicinity to draw from, but ! still that is no great advantage, for ; none of the contestants are restricted i to a certain amount of territory and ' each may solicit subscriptions wbn and where he or she chooses. Sidney is attending the public school and Is highly recommended by Prof. Mullen as one of the best students in his class : and a young man who has plenty of ! . grit and when he once gets started in j this contest, it is pretty near an as- ! : sured fact that he will do something j in it. . j The contest begins next Saturday morning and concludes Christmas day. The number of contestants from j Tempe and surrounding country Is not ; limited and any others who desire to I enter should make application to th- 1 manager of the Tempe department. F W. Griffen. bore Saturday morning. in order that their names may be en ! rolled and they may get an even start with the others in the race. Some one is bound to get the money. $50.00 given away to the best bread bakers. Bread must be made from "Ruby Flour." THE A. H. & V. CO. Mr. Fred Epstein, formerly of San Francisco, now making Phoenix hi. headquarters, was a visitor in Tempe Tuesday in the interest of the A. H. & V. Co. As was mentioned elsewhere in The Republican yesterday morning, it is Mr. Epstein's intention to either close out the entire business of the company in the valley or put it in such, shape that in the future it will be a" paying- proposition to those having i monev invested in the firm. The stockholders recently voted to convert all the assets of the company into cash, to pay all of the indebted ness and it is their wish that this be done as quickly as possible. In carry ing out this wish it is the purpose of Mr. Epstein to offer inducements which will result in the early conver sion of the goods into ready money. j and ranchers on the south side will j very likely be benefited by some low I prices in farming implements in the near future. Ask your grocer for Ruby Flour and "practice up" for the prize. AN ICE CREAM SOCIAL. The Christian Endeavoiers of, the Congregational church will give an ica cream social on the Schmidt lawn on Friday evening. Oct. 19th. A musical program will be rendered and every thing possible will be done to make the evening pleasant for those in at tendance. Further particulars will be given later. PASSED ON THE ROAD J. R. Cowen, of Bisbee, brother of Miss Sadie Cowen, arrived here yes terday morning. He had received word of his sister's serious illness but could not leave sooner. He had not learned however, of her departure for homo and they passed 'on the road some where Tuesday. He returned south last night. $50.00 in prizes given for the best bread baked with Ruby Flour, brought to the Arizona Fair. COLONEL LEAVELL HOME. Col. lien W. Lea veil, adjutant gen eral of the National Guard of Arizona returned Tuesday evening from Flag staff where last Saturday night he in spected company I. He reports the company in good shape, aside from the fact that Lieutenants Le Baron and Hastings are shortly to leave Flagstaff. He says that it was quite cold there and he found a heavy over coat very comfortable. He stopped over a day in Preseott on his return. CANAL MATTERS. A bulletin has been placed at the foot of the stairs leading Jo the Tempe canal office, where water vsers of the town may find a schedule of the water runs in the future. Superintendent L. D. Crook is now hunting up men and teams for work at the Tempe dam and upper end of the canal. Work will be commenced there just as soon as the necessary men can be secured and a small force is now on the ground. PERSONAL MENTION. Joe jLukin is on the sick list. A number of Republican candidates spent yesterday on the south side, making the acquaintance of the vot ers. Probate Judge Phillips was a visiter at the Normal yesterday morning and made a short but interesting address to the students. Henry Gonzales, who has been vis iting here for several days returned last evening to Nogales where he hold-? a government position with the immi gration service. A. L. Moore of Phoenix, was a visitor here yesterday afternoon. o MESA A WANDERING BED. Fred Schafer was out early thU morning, riding through the streets and highways trying to find the trail of his bed. which disappeared in a very mysterious manner. The bed had been in Mr. Schafer" a possession for some time, and he had imagined that there was a sufficient sympathy ex isting between them to cement a friendship that would endure for years, or at least until one r both had reach ed the chloroform stage. He had never misused his bed. It is true that he JMADEJEIEjrrS. A full Carload of WHITE SEWING MACHINES Do you know that the White Sewing Machine runs tighter, sews faster, lasts longer, and will do a larger variety of work than any machine on earth? If not, call us up and we will send a machine on trial. New York Cash Store Tempe Young or old stock from seven leadin varieties for sale. No eggs for about a month. I am setting all I get. CALLA DALE POULTRY FARM C. W. ALEXANDER, Tempe, Ariz. fx sometimes snores In his sleep and may at times kick more than is necessary but as a rule Mr. Schafer considers ; that he was a rather good member tions hereinafter set forth and pro of the partnership. j vided for. Last evening he went home about In cases where a building: permit la half past s. intending to have a good ! necessary the plumbing permit will night s rest. He lives on Main street, opposite Montgomery's and has been sleeping on a cot placed on the porch. When he got home the house, the porch and cot were still where he had left them, but his bedding had disap- peared. He entered the house and I made a careful search of the premises, having the same done as soon as saiu but could find no trace of the missing work is ready for Inspection. All articles, which consisted of a heavj I work must be left uncovered i and con comfort n Vila nk-i ..air- nt shPiQ ami ivenient for examination until inspect- a pillow. As it was either' a case of ! sleeping in his overcoat, or borrow 1- red hunted up Clarence Baldwin, and negotiated a loan for the night in the hope that the party who used his bedding would return it before anJ other day's sunset. The e ulation manager of The Re- publican was in Mesa Tuesday con ferring with the contestants who have thus far en rolled from Mesa in The Republican's big scholarship and free trip contest. Their sparkling enthusiasm made him confident that Mesa was In the great race to win. there being a girl and a boy entered from this place. Eva Young is a high school girl and was strongly recommended by Profes sor Loper and a number of the busi ness men. as a girl of pluck and am bition. She was born and raised In Mesa and has a large number of friends who will boost her along to the mark of success with coupons and sub scriptions. The boy is George Per kins, sometimes called "Joe." It was a fact that he was the first boy rec ommended by nearly every one look ed to by the contest manager. Last year he was graduated from the "Stringiown" school, and Is now in the high school. Professor Standage upon learning of his enrollment remarked: "I am glad, he will work hard and never rest until h does something he will surprise you; he will .win one of the scholarships, I know. You just watch that little fellow gets votes." There is no limit on the places for contestants to work. If others wish to enroll they should see Ed Pomeroy, the Mesa agent at once. o When other candies come to mind, No other one so good you find As Donofrio's Crystallized Cactus Candy. Walk up behind any boy, and say quicyly ' Hurry up!" and he will think of some duty unperformed, and lurrry j for a moment. Atchison Globe. o -The average woman is never tired of talking about her figure." Atchi son Globe. Indian Moiocycles 0225 Delivered V. A, REDEWILL 224 W. Washington St, Phoenix. ORDINANCE NO. 390. Amending ordinance Number 322 creating the office of build'ng in spector. Regulating the manner of construction. Providing for the is suance ot permits. The common council of Phoenix do ' ordain as follows: Section 1. That all buildings 'n class one, as provided for in Ordi nance No. 322 that do not exceed one story in height, may be constructed as follows: Foundations need not be more than eighteen inches in depth below the curb line. ; return tfend cast iron pipe, four in- A"ood lintels or girders supporting ehes in diameter, w hich must be two brick, may be used in one story build- feet above the general surface of the ings only, and must be covered on all ground or by such means as may be exposed parts with metal. Where directed by the building Inspector, height of story does not exceed j SOIL AND WASTE PIPES fourteen feet, nine inch brick walls j Section 6. All soil and waste pipes, may be used, provided, no machinery j to a roint three feet outside of the or shafting is used in said building, j exteriot. waii pf tne building, shall bo except such as is used in connection j cagt iron not ,ess tnan four incnes with fans. j internal diameter, and shall be carried Section 2. Porches that exten I j undiminished in size up to, and six across and are as wide as the side-jncheg above, the highest point in the walk, having iron posts at curb line; , roof or fire wans. and shall not ter on buildings that are two or more j minate within eight feet of any win stories high, may be constructed w ith ! tl0w. air shaft or opening of any house wood joists and girders, provided the j or building. and the same shall be fur floor of porch is on level with floor , ther removed if the inspecting offi in each story of the building to which cer cunsjders it necessary. it is miac-neti. i Section 3. That the' words "entirely of metal" be stricken from section 55 of Ordinance No. 322. Section 4. All ordinances or parts of ordinances in conflict with the pro visions of this ordinance are hereby repealed. Section 5. This ordinance shall tako effect and be in force from and after its passage and publication as requir ed by law. Passed by the Common Council of the City of Phoenix, this third day of October, 1906. Approved this third day of Octo ber, 190C. L. W. COGGINS, Mayor. Attest: FRANK THOMAS, City Recorder. ORDINANCE NO. 3S9. An ordinance providing for the issu ance f plumbing permits, for the inspsction of plumbing, for the reg ulation of plumbing and the man ntr of constructing plumbing work in the city of Phoenix, Arizona. The Common Council of Phoenix do ordain as follows: Section 1. Any person or persons carrying on. conducting, assuming control of, constructing or causing to be constructed either as owner, agent or otherwise, any plumbing or house drainage affecting the sanitary condi tions of any house or building within the limits of'the city of Phoenix, shall apply to the building inspector of said city for a permit to do so, at the same time submitting to said build ing inspector, plans or drawings and description of the work proposed to be constructed, and in conformity with which the same shall be con- structed, before any part of said work Fhali be commenced and no part of said work shall be commenced, and no part of the said work shall be done until after said inspector has approv ed of the plans and drawings and de- scription and issued the permit for the proposed work to be done in ac- cordance with the rules ana reguia- not be issued until me duuuu.s i' mit is issued. . Section 2. All work done on sub mitted plans shall be subject to in spection and notice must be given to . v, v,ii,ini' insnector bv the eon- luc tJ n tractor or owner doing saia worn, u ed and approved by said inspector. ,,r-ii inspection shall be man? within twenty-four hours of such no tification being given to said inspec tor, and should the inspecting offi cer fail to make the inspection with in twenty-four hours after having veen iriven such notice, then such jn- spection shall De inaue a w.e e.- of the said inspecting omcei. Before said notification is given to the inspecting officer and before any pipes are hidden from view the plumb ing system must be filled with water to the top and all the necessary tools, labor and assistance for such test shall be furnished by the person or persons assuming control of the work, and such person or persons shall remove or repair any defective work or material when so ordered by the inspecting officer. And no plan shall be changed without written permission from the building inspector. Any soil pipe, drain pipe, trap, water closet, urinal, sink or other fixture set up, or fitting or fittings laid, used or constructed otherwise than in accordance with theese reg ulations, or which shall in the, opin ion of the building inspector, bo bad or defective in quality, shall upon no tice, either verbal or in writing, from said building insiector, be removed or repaired in the manner determined, and within the time fixed by the building inspector. Section 3. It will not be necessary to obtain a permit in case of repairs, which is defined as follows: leaks In drains, soil, waste or vent pipes; but should any trap, drain. soil r'Pe. waste, or vent pipe be or become bad or defective, and it will be necessary to remove and replace with sound ma terial in any part or parts, a permit must be procured and inspection made as herein provided. FEES. Permit Each water closet... Each washbowl Each bath tub Each sink Each wa-di tul Each hopper Other fixtures, each Extra visits when ordered owner or agent, each.... 13 10 20 by 1.0:1 r.o Annroval of work Fees for all X'lumbing work will be j I double when permit is not omainea ; before plumbing work is commenced, i Section 4. Every house or building : in or for which any house drainage or plumbing arrangements, are con structed shall be separately and Inde ! nendentlv connected either with a sew- ' ( er or a cesspool containing not less than two hundred and tiny cudic ieei. inside measure when completed, and shall be dug at least fourteen feet in depth, and down to gravel, and shall not be greater than six feet across or diameter, and shall be lined with wool or brick laid dry. and be covered i with a brick arch laid in mortar or covered w ith redwood not less than four inches In thickenss. covered with at least eighteen inches of dirt. Said cesspool to be located at a distance of not less than five feet from any property line, and not less than tea feet from any house or dwelling. Section 5. Each and every cesspool shall be vented through a cowl or a VITRIFIED STONE PIPING. All drains outside of the building and to the sewer or cesspool shall be first grade, vitrified. stone pipe, or cast iron, internal diameter not less than four Inches. Stone ware piping shall not be allowed within two feet of the exterior wall of any building, neither shall vitrified pipe come within six inches of the surface of the ground through its entire coursa. The joint ing of each and every section of vit rified piping must be completely and uniformly filled with the best Port land cement, two parts of cement to one part of sand, and every joint thor oughly cleaned from the inside, so as not to form an obstruction. The dif ferent sections must be laid in per fect on the bottom and sides, with a fall of not less than one-quarter of an inch per foot, toward the sewer or cesspool. This piping must be per fectly water tight; it shall not be cov ered or concealed in any way, until it has been properly tested and approv ed by the building inspector. All changes in direction shall be made with curved Y, branches, and all con nections with Y branches and one eighth bends. Section 7. No trap or any manner of obstructions to the free fiow of air through the whole course of drain and soil pipes shall be allowed. TRAPPING OF FIXTURES. Section S. Every water closet, sink. slop-hopper, bath tub,, and each tray or set of trays or other vessel or ves sels connected with the drain pipe, di rectly or indirectly, must be separately. Independently, and effectively trapped and vented. The trap must be placed j as near the fixtures as possible, and i in no case further than two feet from I the fixtures. All sinks in kitchens of ooaruing houses or hotels, aceommo dating more than twenty persons, shall be, provided with a suitable and ap proved grease trap. No wooden wash trays or- sinks shall be maintained constructed or used inside of any build ing or porch. All wash trays and sinks maintained, used or constructed in any building shall be of non-absorbent material. No union coupling of any description shall be used in connection with concealed work. No rubber connections shall be used, ex cept on the flush pipes only. VENTILATION OF PIPES. Section 9. All traps to fixtures shall be separately and .effectively back vented, and all special air-pipes with in a radius of twelve feet, may con verge into one pipe, the size of the same to be governed by the provisions of section eleven (11) hereof, and to be extended up to, and six Inches above, the highest point on the roof, or to be conducted into the main stack, not less than two feet above the highest fixture in the system. REFRIGERATOR WASTES. Waste pipes from refrigerators or other receptacles in which provisions are stored shall not be connected with a drain, soil pipe, or other waste pip?, unless such waste pipes are provided with trap suitably ventilated, and in every case there shall be an open tray between trap and refrigerator. Water closet apartments shall open into the open air or be ventilated by means of a window, air shaft, or duct. Section 10. No brick, sheet mater ial, earthen ware, or chimney flue sha'l be used as a sewer ventilator or to ventilate any trap, drain, soli or waste pipe. Rain water leaders or cellar drains shall not be connected with any soil or waste pipes, except by special permission of the building inspector. Section 11. The building Inspector in approving jilans or in accepting work of any and all persons carrying on. conducting, assuming control or, constructing or causing to be con structed any plumbing or house drain age affecting sanitary condition of any house or building of said city, shall be governed by the following regulations, and it shall be unlawful for any person to fail, neglect or re fuse to comply w ith the same upo t notice so to do. FIXTURES PROHIBITED. First: No water closet shall be put Into or upon any property, house or building except those flushed by a tank containing not less than four gallons of water. Plunger closets, Philadelphia hoppers, pan closets, or any other closets where the supply of the bowl is direct from the street ser vice or building supply, are prohibited in all cases and where such exist shall be removed and replaced with tank water closets. Second: All traps shall be set true t their water seals. EXTRA HEAVY SOIL PIPE AND FITTINGS. Third: Ail soil pipes and fittings in buildings four stories and more shall be of cast iron and of the grad? known as extra heavy, and the follow ing weights per lineal foot: Four in ches. 13 pounds; five Inches, IT pounds; six inches. 20 pounds; houses three stories or less, may have stand ard pipe and fittings. All soil pipes shall be carried up full size to, and six inches above, the highest point of the roof and left without cowl or cap. Those vents shall follow the angles of the roofs on the under 6ide, and shall not be carried to the outer air until the highest point in the roof has been reached. Fourth: No fixtures shall be trap ped by having its outlet connected with the trap, of another fixture. Fifth: All soil and waste pipes two inches or more in diameter must be o"' cast iron, coated inside and out with tar or load. All waste pipes less than two Inches in diameter shall be of lead. SEALING AND TESTING OF WORK. Sixth: Before the fixtures are plac ed in connection with the plumbing of any house or building, or any por tion of the drainage system Is covered or concealed from view, the outU;t of the soil pipe and all openings into "t below the top shall be hermetically sealed; the pipe shall then be filled with water to the highest point in the system: Defective pipes and fittings of their different kinds must be re moved and replaced by sound mater ial; cement work of any description is prohibited, and every part of the work shall conform to these rules and regulations, and shall be subject to the appioval of the inspector. JCISTING OF IRON PIPING. Seventh: All joints in cast iron soil pipes, whether inside of the building or otherwise, shall be made with pig lead and oakum and thoroughly caulk ed. VENT MATERIAL. Eighth: All vent pipes and their fittings must be either cast iron or galvanized wrought iron reamed out of standard weight or extra heavy. Ail vents and extensions above the highest fixtures. If cast iron, may be standard pipe. TRAP SCREW FERRULES. Ninth: All vertical stacks of soil or waste pipes shall be provided with brass trap screw ferrule at the foot, and also in other places where the in specting officer may think It necessary. Trap sciew ferrules shall be the same diameter as waste stack or lateral run. Ail changes ,of direction of soil or waste pipes shall be made with full Y branches and one-eighth bends; sanitary T's shall not be used except in perpendicular stacks. CONNECTING OF LEAD PIPES, .ETC. Tenth: All connections between lead piping shall be joined by plumb ers' wiped joints. Connections Detwee.i soil pipe and lead shall be made with brass ferrules or brass soldered nip ples, and plumbers' wiped joints. Boil ed or copper bit. cup or flush soldered joints are prohibited in all cases. SIZE OF WASTES Eleventh: Waste pipes in all cases shall be of lead or cast iron of the following sizes: For bath tubs, laun dry trays, sinks, urinals, wash basins, each not less than one and one-half inches; slop hoppers not less than two inches. SIZES OF SPECIAL AIR PIPES. Twelfth: All traps and vents shai1 be the same size as the wastes; pro vided, that if more than one fixture shall be as follows: For more than one and not exceeding two fixtures, one and one-half inches, internal diam eter; for more than two and not ex ceeding eight, two and one-half inched, internal diameter; for more than eight and not exceeding twelve, three In ches, internal diameter. SIZES OF SPECIAL AIR PIPES FOR WATER CLOSETS, ETC. Thirteenth: Crown vent pipes from water closets, slop hoppers, or slop sinks shall not be less than two In ches, and where more than oie water closet, slop hopper or slop sink Is vented through the same pipe the sizl shall be as follows: For mire than one and not to exceed four closets, slop hoppers or slop sinks, two in ches. Internal diameter; for m re than four and not to exceed eight, two ond one-half Inches, internal dlamiter; for more than eight and not to exce-?'t fourteen, three inches; for mere than fourteen and not to exceed twenty four, four inches; all vent pipes run ning In a horizontal direction snail not exceed fifteen feet in length, and shall have a fall of not less than one-quarter inch per foot. ERECTION OF SPECIAL TANKS. Fourteenth: When the water supplv Is not ample for proper flushing of closets the building Inspector may. at his discretion, order the erection of a tank cistern into which the water may flow, or into which it may be jumped. Fifteenth: All vents shall rise per pendicular to six inches above the fix tures to prevent back water entering the vents. In no case shall any fix ture waste be erected in the I -end of the trap. BLOW-OFF FROM STEAM BOIL ERS, ETC. SixLeenth: No privy vault, cess pool, exhaurt from engine or h ow-off from boiler shall be connected with a house drain or sewer. Seventeenth: Every safe waste from basin, bath, sink, water closet, or other fixture shall not connect with any soil pipe, waste pipe, or sewer, but Phall d.scharge into a water-supplied Pink or outside of the buil ling. DEFECTIVE FIXTURES. Eighteenth: Every existing water closet, sink, bath tub, basfh or oT.er fixture that now is. or shall he-eafter become unhealthful or unsanitary, muft be replaced wih other fixti res of their respective class or changed in accordance with this ordinance. PRIVY VAULTS AND CESSPOOLS. Nineteenth: No privy vault shall be maintained or allowed in an f part of the special fire limits. Twentieth: All plumbing fixtures, plumbing and drainage in place n any building in the city where alt ration or additions thereto are desired, such alterationu may be made after in in Epectlon by the building inspector, who shall within a reasonable tine of ter a request for same, make such in spection of plumbing f i ttures. plumbing or drainage system and if found In a reasonably san itary condition, and not a men ace to health, he shall issue a permit for such alterations or addi tions to be made and Installed as a. part of such system, and they shal be made under his direction. Thi water test as in this ordinance provid ed for is not to be applied to a ly old plumbing system now in use. If the building inspector shall find any un sanitary condition, he shall not allow the alteration or addition to be made. For such inspection the bulldinj: in-, spector shall receive from the owner a fee of seventy-five cents per hour for time actually spent in the ir spec tion, which he may retain. NUMBER OF WATER CLOSETS IN TENEMENT HOUSES, LAUNDRIES, ETC. Twenty-first: No building or other structure shall be used or occupied a3 a factory, laundry, tenement, or lodg ing house or place In which human beings reside, work, or do bufine3, unless such building Is provided with one or more water closets for every fifteen occupants, workers, employes or residents, or fraction thereof, in such building or structure. There sh;ill be separate water closets provided for the two sexes. Where vent pipes b -anch into one another and where they branch into soil pipes, the branch fit tings must not be less than threi- feet from the floor line. Section 12. The building Inspector shall keep In suitable form a record of ail plans and specifications of buildings, plumbing and gas fFtlng, examined by him, with such exp ana tlons and notes appended thereto as will enable future boards of heal" h to trace sources of filth and casts of sickness, enforcing the best san.tary conditions, and to preserve health without re-examlnation of plumolng, drainage and ventilation. Section 13. Any person or persons may use a running trap in any plvmb ing or drainage system, and when so used it shall be constructed as follows: There shall be placed on the house drain and on the sewer side ol all connections a running trap. If placed outside of the building or below the cellar floor It must be accessible In a brick or wood manhole, not less than three feet square. This trap must have two clean-outs with brass screw cap furrulea. A vent pipe must be connected on each sida of running trap. These vent pipes must be of cast iron and of weights as giveii In section eleven of this ordinance and of not less than three inches internal diameter for every increase of one inch In the house drain. The vent pipe on sewer side of running trap mus". be carried up to. and at least six inches above, the highest part of the main roof. The vent pipe on house side of running trap may terminate atove the roof at. any point not less tnan eight feet from any window, d or. chimney, or air-shaft. Section 14. Any person, firm, or members thereof, or any corporation, or officers thereof, who shall either violate or neglect or refuse to comply with the provisions of this ordinance shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, mid upon conviction thereof, shall be flnel not less than five dollars and not mora than one hundred dollars, or be :m prisoned in 'the city jail not less than fle days and not more than f fty days, or be both fined and imprisored. and every day during which the wiik of plumbing or drainage is continued in violation of the provisions of this ordinance shall be considered as con stituting a new offense and be punish able as in this section provided. REPEAL. Section 15. All ordinances or parts of ordinances in conflict herewith ara hereby repealed. Section 16. This ordinance stall take effect and be in force from sn.1 after its passage and publication. Passed by the Common Council of the City of Phoenix, this 3rd day of October. 1906. Approved this 3rd day of October. 1906. L. W. COGGINS, Mayor. Attest: FRANK THOMAS. City Recorder.